(Source: BuzzFeed, via extremeliking)

70 notes


Russian artist Svetlana Petrova has an awesome marmalade cat named Zarathustra whom she photoshops into famous works of art. No matter the renown of the artist or beauty of the subject matter, Zarathustra’s ample tabby frame immediately becomes the hilarious center of attention. He melts alongside Dalí’s clocks, cuddles up to Vermeer’s milkmaid, da Vinci’s Lady with an Ermine and Mona Lisa, and even Whistler’s Mother. We particularly love his use of modesty tail whilst lounging in Edouard Manet’s Olympia and the tip of the tail positioned in place of Adam’s hand in Michelangelo’s The Creation of Adam.

Petrova is currently exhibiting artwork at The Barn at Stonehill House, in Abingdon, Oxfordshire in a show entitled Russian Extremes – From Icons to I-Cats. The show runs through June 5, 2014.

Follow the ongoing high art hijinks of Zarathustra at Svetlana Petrova’s website, Fat Cat Art.

[via RocketNews24]

(via extremeliking)

19,090 notes



this is the best cat video i’ve ever seen on the internet

and i’ve seen a lot of cat videos

In which the roles of “The Idiots” will be played by cats.

(via extremeliking)

121,693 notes


George Barbier


George Barbier

(via halffacedwhiteboy)

303 notes


Pallas’s cat is a small wild cat having a broad but patchy distribution in the grasslands and montane steppe of Central Asia. The species is negatively affected by habitat degradation, prey base decline, and hunting, and has therefore been classified as ‘Near Threatened’ by IUCN since 2002.


no sorry im a scientist and actually those things are called faerie cats and they are magic

(Source: acknowledgetheabsurd, via extremeliking)

34,346 notes






Belle featurette from Fox Searchlight Pictures

AHH! CanNOT wait for this to come out!!

i love the fact that a black woman directed this

Black woman director. Black woman writer. Black woman lead. Love this.

Everybody get the fuck out there and watch it. Take a friend. Take two friends. Go twice.


Hollywood has a vested interest in watching this film fail.

Hollywood does not like leads who are not white men.

Hollywood tolerates writers who are not men, but not often.

Hollywood doesn’t like directors who aren’t white men, either, unless they’re Alfonso Cuaron, who is still a man.

Hollywood likes to prove that these are films that “people”—that means you, that means me—will not watch, so they can go back to making movies where the men are white and the women are props.

Make this film explode. Make it impossible to ignore. See it opening weekend and tell everyone you meet how it spoke to you and why.

Look for online reviews and leave comments. If your local newspaper has no critic section, write a letter to the editor. Tell a friend. Tell two friends. Tell your mother’s friends who like romcoms.

You can do something just by spending ten bucks and opening your mouth about it.

What are you doing? You’re encouraging visibility. You’re encouraging diversity. You’re encouraging women in an industry that’s very Good Ole Boys Club.

And also, you get to see what looks like it’s going to be one damned fine movie.

(via sherlinlokidtardis)

84,904 notes

Maria im Ährenkleid 1490

Maria im Ährenkleid 1490

(Source: a-harlots-progress, via medieval)

941 notes


Gloria Swanson and Milton Sills in The Great Moment, 1921
You can see why she earned a reputation as a fabulous clothes horse in these early 1920s movies - what a dress!


Gloria Swanson and Milton Sills in The Great Moment, 1921

You can see why she earned a reputation as a fabulous clothes horse in these early 1920s movies - what a dress!

149 notes



Spread the joy! =) Remember, you deserve to be happy!

(via shakespearwasaflirt)

177,191 notes





I think we need to invent a game called ‘shatner’

Someone yells ‘SHATNER’ at you and then you have to overact whatever you were doing


this is like the less dangerous version of infomercial

I played this in Uni the other day and the guy behind me flung himself off his chair and into the wall

(via watsonsstripeyjumper)

314,230 notes